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even more regular and easy to deal with. beautiful buses. i don't see why the tourists would not be happy with these, the new electric busses. and i also want to emphasize the situation about the vibration. we also notice it in the house i live in on mccallister street. the tour busses seem to be the worst for this. the street is also, mccallister street is also very narrow and a lot of the hop on hop off busses have been shifted over to mccallister street instead of being actually operating on the square. another thing i wanted to mention was with regard to the travel association saying that obviously they are disappointed since they have alamo square on their brochures, they might have to change this, but i did have a question as to whether the neighborhood was ever consulted with in the first place when this was put on their brochures. to my knowledge i don't think we were. and i strongly support option 1 and i appreciate all the research and meetings and help that jerry robins has given us in the past few years. >> next speaker, please. . >> john morris, todd geist, todd
that little electric dance for us? i don't know -- >> i'm not sure why we were playing eye it's electric" but you can't help but get that awful dance out of your head. anybody that has been to a wedding in the last 15 years has seen that. >> weddings, anyway, we have some corporate news to get you caught up on this morning. you're not going to believe this one. the group includes holders of more than half of the $34.6 billion of preferred sars in the company. the plan reportedly being pitched as a way to bring tens of billions of dollars of private capital back into the capital. treasury has controlled fannie and freddie, of course, for the last five years. >>> johnson & johnson agreed to what could be a $4 billion settlement over hip implants. the deal could include thousands injured. a tentative plan must win court approval. >>> starbucks will be paying kraft food nearly $278 billion after it ended the grocery deal early. it includes damages and legal fees. mondalieze will receive all proceeds from the starbucks/kraft dispute. >> it seems like a lot of money. >> and don't forget, starb
of that right now. so dell, i think we don't know if they are having people sheltered in place. but what they have done with the people is not clear at that time. >> jennifer i want to update our audience. the twitter account for lax, read that terminal three has been evacuated, that there may have been a gunman inside, and there are reports in local media that shots were fired. there are also reports in local media that at least one person may have been wounded. there is no official confirmation of any of this information coming out of los angeles at this point. we have a map of terminal three, you say again, we're talking about frontier, virgin atlantic, what other airlines? >> jet blue, spirit air, and virgin america, virgin australia operate out of terminal three, dell. there's also reports coming in -- and we haven't independently confirmed them, but they might be evacuating terminal 2 as well. so we're waiting to hear confirmation on that. >> so we have any indication as to whether or not the terminal two evacuation, if indeed that is happening, again, this is breaking news, no not
franciscoan, 12 years in alamo square. feel very privileged about that and an asthma board member. i don't think i can add a lot of details to what you've heard about the unsafe conditions option 2 presents. i'm kind of old school, we have a public high school there, i always thought when you had a school you had a quiet zone. what is it going it look like when you funnel all of the tour bus activity down hayes street? so i can't see how option no. 2 is going to work. it's also a very dangerous option when you think about cresting on that hill and trying to pass blindly around tour busses. that, to me, spells disaster. so i would ask you to please support option 1. thank you. >> thank you. next speaker, please. >> felicia faulkner. >> good afternoon, miss faulkner. >> my name is felicia faulkner and i've owned a building for 23 years. at the time we purchased the building we reis fored the front of it, there's statues, these two sta khues were completely restored, they have been there for a hundred years and restored about 23 years ago. the other day one rr of them fell off the buildin
beating the street. joe, over to you, sir. >> andrew, i don't -- 21st century fox. i think that's a mistake. you know -- >> you know, i thought it was, but -- >> how can -- it's 20th. is it a different company? >> it's outdated. >> is it a different company? >> no. >> this is the staple at 20th century fox? what is this, y2k? >> remember conan o'brien, in the year 2000 -- >> i know you don't like change. >> 21st century is a clothing store in new york, isn't it? >> century 21. >> it's a cheap clothing store. but i like it. that's where i go. >> just because the date rupert? >> yeah, i believe it was. >> i think they took a poll of the staff, either senior management or the whole place. >> and they said change it to -- >> yep. 20th century was so backwards. >> so i'm going to have to go through this again? >> in a hundred years? >> yeah. >> if you're still living -- >> i'm on the grid and i'm a cyborg. and becky changed her twitter name. yes. >>@joekernanshair is available. how do we know anthony weiner really didn't get -- you don't know whether that's his thing. you got caught.
there is lots of reason that's why we don't take anything at face value. >> reporter: and now the hard part begins, the u.s. and its allies have about six months to monitor iran's progress and to hammer out the terms of a more complete deal. now, iran has incentives there, there are about $100 billion in assets sitting frozen in accounts that they want access to, and today president obama spoke with the israeli prime minister and said he wants the two countries to work together to make sure that iran complies with the deal and that they do not obtain a nuclear weapon. > margaret brennan, thank you. >> for more freak shun to this deal now we are joined in london by elizabeth palmer who has reported extensively from inside iran, liz what is the world reekion you are hearing tonight? >> well, let's begin with inside iran, when the iranian nuclear negotiating feel arrived back at the table on their report, it was greeted by a cheering crowd of mostly young people who are very happy with the deal, happy with thawing relations with relations where the west and the currency gained some strength ov
's be honest. we eavesdrop, too. everyone is listening to everyone else. he went on to add, "we don't have the same means as the united states which makes us jealous." america spends tens of billions of dollars on intelligence collection. it's hard to get data to make good comparisons but it is safe to assume that washington's intelligence budget dwarfs that of other countries just as it does with defense spending. it is particularly strange that this rift should develop between the united states and its closest allies in europe. it was predictable and in fact in a sense predicted. in 2002, the british diplomat robert cooper wrote an essay in which he argued that europe was a post-modern international system in which force was no longer a serious option. instead, economic interdependence and cooperation were the governing ideas of state craft. and certainly when one looks at the european union, it does describe its reality. the prospect of war between france and germany which had gone to war three times between 1870 and 1950 seems utterly impossible. but outside of europe, the world is not
's not usually just cisco. is it just cisco in this case? >> no, i don't think so. we saw some bad emerging markets news out of ibm last month. >> i thought that was ibm. didn't you? >> yeah, well, i don't know. china was a big part of that. other emerging markets were looking bad. it didn't necessarily seem like it was just an ibm issue. and i think chambers is underscoring that saying, we saw some ibm and we're going to see it from a lot more -- not everybody, but a lot more. >> we worry about revenue not growing enough. in this case, is revenue actually year over year declining? >> yeah, yeah. >> that's bad. >> analysts have been looking for an uptick of 4% in the fiscal q2, which is the quarter from a year ago. and cisco's guidance is down 8% to 10%. >> that's pretty staggering. >> because not only were the top five emerging markets down 25%, but the declines were accelerating towards the end of the quarter. so this is kind of -- >> what about the tapering? because if you think about all those emerging markets, they were impacted. >> it's the idea -- >> the concept. >> well, that was th
jersey. a ton of people talks about checks. this from jeff logan, i don't mind cash but [ music playing ] >> thank you for joining us, a little late. some of you have to get up at 4:00 in the morning. it's a terrible thing this morning. >> the right path. >> the beginning of the show, watch the show, i haven't seen the show, but the show emerged. >> two months before the election of 2004, i said, bush is bankrupting us, his foreign policy is bankrupting us, we will lose the next election and wreck the commitment i was called the rhino tlhen, now, i' being attacked saying, seriously, we shouldn't drive the beer truck off the cliff. i'm saying the same thing, i'm against big republicanism. >> you are saying these past ten years are all because we didn't listen to you? >> yeah, exactly. >> all right, good morning. it's wednesday, november 13th. you were very good. i wish you had actually changed your clothes this morning. >> oh, continuity. willie and i always say. >> i didn't foy that. >> if clothes are good enough to sleep in. >> look at you. >> hey, that's my denner from last nit. >> do
analysis and extra and don't forget instagram and if you missed any part of today's show, sear go to itunes and search state of the union. >> this is "gps." welcome to all of you in the united states and around the world. we have great show for you today. we'll start with nsa spying and uproar it caused in europe especially. germany's former defense minister will explain what is going on there. and then the former nsa director will help us understand what america's spies are really doing around the world and michael bloomberg called the mayor of the world. with the election of his successor on hand, what lessons does bloomberg have to share with us? one of them, cities need rich people. he'll explain. and the latest weapon against bad guys. it's not a new fangled drone or bunker buster bomb. it's simply brittany. i'll explain. revelations about the national security agency and spying on foreign allied leaders has been embarrassing for the obama administration at a time when it hardly needs more bad news. is it more than an embarrassment? should it raise alarms abroad and at home?
a great. you know, i'm accused of a lot of things but i don't think i'm stupid enough to go around saying this will be like shopping on amazon or travelocity a week before the website open physician i thought it wouldn't work. >> good morning, it's friday, november 15th. boy, what a press conference yesterday. what a twist and turn in the continuing debate of the affordable care act. we have nicole wallace and harold ford jr. we have the former government of vermont howard dean and in washington we have the anchor for bbc world news america, katty kay. what a day yesterday. my gosh. we have a lot to talk about. we have politics to talk about, the policy. doctor, you have a lot of concern about it. the democratic uprising in the house and senate that may have led to this. first let's take it down to d.c. with katty. get us up to date on everything that happened yesterday. >> health care all the time. two headlines do say a lot about the fight over obama care. in the "wall street journal," obama retreats. and in "usa today," health law shakes the presidency. with democrats threatening to vo
don't see any advantage in restricting them only to that particular avenue. the problem of course with option 2 is that hayes street will simply become a kind of a boulevard for tour busses and there will be a lot of them. and i certainly wouldn't want to be a resident on that street under those conditions. i urge you to support option no. 1 because i believe that those tour busses are completely out of scale to the neighborhoods in which they navigate the streets and they are a hazard to all vehicular traffic as well as pedestrian and bicycle traffic. there is no way that you can logically expect a bus that advertises that if you think this bus is big, you should see our airplanes, could possibly make a reasonable turn on any of the antique streets that surround the area. so i believe that you need to seriously to eliminate them completely from the historic district and allow the tour companies to come up with smaller options that benefit the scale of the neighborhood and i thank you. >> thank you, next speaker. >> michael lyons. >> good afternoon, commissioner, members of the bo
is of a kind that you don't find in so much of the other theater writing. you find in the his short stories and elements of the novel that he wrote but not so much in the drama. >> you've done lots of beckett. >> yeah, i think i have, yeah. i can't remember. i've done quite a bit of beckett beckett, yes. i love beckett. >> rose: (laughs) yes, you have. so where do you place this? where does it fit in the context of what you've done? >> it's just so fun to be in. i feel so free in the even though it's quite tightly -- i can laterally -- i can play as i -- i can't make up lines but i feel at ease in it. i know what i'm doing. i don't fully know but i know enough to get me from here to there. that's all you need, isn't it? >> rose: tell me who ms. rooney is? >> rose: who? >> rose: ms. rooney, your character. >> oh, she's wonderful. i love beckett anyway and i think i've seen nearly everything and i wish i had been his muse but he had billie whitelaw was his muse but mrs. rooney is just an irish woman, she's not -- it's difficult to put class on people in ireland, it's less obvious than england
and get things done we look at the polls where four out of five people don't think politicians are getting anything done. >> even when they try their basic task, passing a budget they can't do that and it costs the government $24 billion by shutting down the government so they can't do the basic job so people have looked for somebody who can do something and when you listen to what christi said he didn't mention one specific policy mention, he mentioned hurricane sandy which is a special case but he didn't mention about the item, he just said i get things done and that message, you know, they didn't want to clutter it, that's the message they are trying to get across so that thirsty country will hear something that they can take away from it. >> rose: nor did he suggest it was a victory for moderates. >> he clearly said i am a conservative. >> that's right. now -- >> rose: i have to get through the republican pry may. >> a week ago he wouldn't have said that, a week ago he was happy to be smeared with the moderate label, now he is a conservative, but what is he really? well, you know, he
. you know, he's got a lot of -- >> i don't know if it was warren or -- >> right. berkshire's move. because -- but, you know, i'm sure warren knows what's going on when almost $4 billion. but it's one of those -- it's a very liquid stock and it's a lot of money, but not a lot for a $400 billion company or whatever exxon is at this point. but it's sort of so solid and so blue chip and, you know, they're going to keep finding oil and gas and we're going to keep buying it from them and running things. and it's just like a buffett -- you know, you don't have to be too -- you don't have to think about it too much. how many ice scars can be find? he tries and goes all over the globe. reminds me of ibm. but i don't know, it seems like it's maybe a better move than ibm, more of a no-brainer almost. i like what yellen said, too. just one comment about that. she said we will continue to ensure a robust recovery with our actions. it's like the one you've been able to orchestrate for the past three or four years. now i know that -- >> arguing counterfactual. >> the counterfactual is there, but
phillips lead our coverage. was the mayor of america's fourth largest city smoking crack? don dahler takes a closer look at a defiant and rather colorful politician. >> get off the property, partner! ♪ god bless america ♪. >> axelrod: boston stronger it's extraordinary parade that showed the character of a proud city. and we're going to introduce you to one of the toughest, strongest, fastest women on the planet. >> i want to be even better. i want to be even faster. i want to really push this sport. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news." >> axelrod: good evening. i'm jim axelrod with the western paul ciancia now faces federal charges that could lead to the death penalty. ciancia is in critical condition at a hospital in los angeles. this afternoon, the head of the t.s.a. and the widow of officer gerardo hernandez appeared at the airport to remember the first t.s.a. officer ever killed in the line of duty. in los angeles, carter evans begins our coverage. >> reporter: moments ago, federal authorities announced the man who opened fire on t.s.a. officers at l.a. in
and runs his campaign, gives him all the advice in the world, don't play golf, it is a rich man's game you won't look like a working class guy, fight him,. >> rose: william jennings brian. >> right and he is so happy when taft wins, taft will carry out my legacy, i trust no one more, he calls him a beloved person in his letters, teddy then goes to africa and gives him space, comes back and his progressive friends tell him that taft hasn't been as honest to the legacy. >> rose: and is cozing up to ceos. >> and to the regulars in the congress who he needed he thought to get the tariff bill through, it was more complicated than that, he simply didn't know how to be a public leader and he screwed up the things he tried to do to fulfill teddy's legacy and then teddy comes back and he is missing being president and the progressives say we want you so he ends up, of course, running against taft. >> rose: and woodrow wilson wins. >> of course when the two split the vote, actually teddy and taft together, teddy as the third party candidate and taft as the regular republican candidate get more than
him in time. >> as if they don't risk their lives enough. unbelievable! we'll see you back here at the top of the hour. >> and we look forward to it. but first, "sanjay gupta md" starts right now. >>> hey, there! time in london on assignment and there's a pharmaceutical company here i'll tell you who is trying to turn secretly grown marijuana, weed, into a serious medicine. i'm going to tell you about medical marijuana here in the united kingdom. also, new guidelines are out on drugs to lower your cholesterol. you have to listen to this. a lot more people will be prescribed these medications, up to 70 million people. but for many, there's a better alternative. i'll tell you what it is. and a device like this, can it really tell if you just got hit hard enough to have a concussion? but first, as you may know, i travelled the world in search of new, sometimes alternative therapies to treat people. the answer is not always pharmaceutical medicines. and as i found this year, marijuana can sometimes help when nothing else does. but legally, it is so difficult to obtain in many places
. >> there are some things that are too personal and you don't want to know. >> can you hear me now? >> reporter: the fcc acknowledges that most passengers oppose phone calls and even the chairman says, "i feel that way myself." on the white house website, 2500 people have signed a petition to stop the fcc. delta polled its passengers and found 2/3 said no to phone calls. >> if people are talking loud it may be disruptive. >> reporter: and flight attendants are adamantly opposed. >> i can see it now with a dozen people, can you hear me now? can you hear me now? none of us want to experience that on a plane. >> reporter: why such a negative reaction? researchers found when you are stuck in an elevator or plane and listening to a one-sided conversation it steals your attention, making it difficult to get anything done. [ ringing ] >> reporter: this is just a proposal. even if approved, late next year, it will be up to the airlines to decide if you can make a cell call at 30,000 feet. [ ringing ] >> reporter: david kerley, abc news, washington. >> all right. lots of you weighed in on this issue on
limit and so the site really features other people's work and i don't put my work on it and it is basically, i thought, what can i do something like interview magazine like warhol did? i have the tools and i started five years ago and it has grown into huge proportions, i think when i checked there are 150,000 unique visitors a month reading it. so it has gotten quite an audience, but really it is something that i would love, it is just pure passion and it is also a self-education of mine on display and my own interest. and i think i will wrap it up. thanks. [ applause ] >> so for those of you who came in late, if you could hold your questions, we are not going to do a formal q, and a, but i will ask each of the panelists to stick around and if you want to chat with them one on one, they will be veil for a little while to do that. our next panelist is melissa. they earned her ba in 2005 and her ma in 2007. she worked in new york at christie's auction house and the time warner center, the museum experience includes the research positions in new york and the victor a
. [laughter] >> i don't think it works for that. >> oh, okay. >> thank you very much for coming. >> yeah. [applause] [inaudible conversations] [inaudible conversations] >> i think regardless where you are on the political spectrum, we are fortunate and grateful we live in the united states of america. it's a very unique place, and if america was considered to be a product, and we do try to sell our product overseas, what's our brand? i think our brand is a constitution, the rule of law, and our value system. under that brand and under that value system, there is that notion of equal under the eyes of the law, and i know that brand and value system is the ada, trying to balance the rights of americans with diabetics. >> this is a treaty. a treaty is a law. the emotional and political arguments in favor of the treaty, no one can disagree with these arguments, but the question is, will the treaty have the legal effect that's being proctored by the proponents of the treaty? we don't hear citations to the articles of the treaty. we don't hear consideration of the reports, the concluding obser
say the white house's proposal which would allow insurers to tip selling older plans that don't meet the minimum requirements of the health care law, that they would be impractical and difficult to implement. meanwhile officials say up to 40% of is still being developed, but the site can now handle up to 25,000 users at one time. >>> and even though president obama said he, quote, continue have enough awareness of the issues surrounding the website, white house officials now say he was briefed on the possible online failures earlier in the year. yesterday the president spoke about the ongoing partisan fight over the affordable care act. >> we are going to have to, a, fix the website so everybody feels confident about that. we'll have to obviously remarket and rebrand. and that will be challenging in this political environment. i think that we probably underestimated the complexities of building out a website that needed to work the way it should. what was already going to be hard was operating within a very difficult political environment and we should have anticipated
the agreement. the president if you don't want to be cynical, maybe we ought to be happy and think positively. if you hear the president, he says no deal will go into place in six months if they violate any of these. >> right. we should be totally clear about two things. one, this is not just between iran and the united states, this is an agreement between the united states and iran as well as great britain, germany, france, china, and russia. this is really a global deal. also be clear, it's not just the israelis, it's also the gulf states and saudi arabia. i'll make a third point. anyone that i've ever spoken to in the region is that iran will have one because they have the desire and they have the money to pay for it. >> when i was first listening to the breaking news on fox news channel, six month deal seems like it's reasonable because it's a short period of time. you've got intrusive inspectors going in there. the iranians have agreed to this. this is part of the six-month deal. the thing that's interesting is if after six months they haven't followed the deal, what? >> then there's no
this holiday season you don't even have to get off the couch. >> most of the deals are going to come around and can be found online, too. >> reporter: the coupon queen took a break between turkey and pie to share her strategies. tip number one, use to get cash back on online purchases. tip number two, start following a blog, like retail me, that gathers all the online coupon codes for you. tip number three, cancel that online order right before you place it. chances are you'll soon get a discount offer for that very item in your in-box. as for joni, she spent black friday shopping for charity. >> i got all this stuff here, drum roll, please, i paid $148, that's 85% savings. >> reporter: crothers says we can achieve big savings if we do homework. she suggests researching all the items on your list, finding the best price, instead of going to three stores, go to one and ask for a price match. >> good advice. thanks so much. from the retail marketplace to the health care marketplace. tomorrow is the self imposed deadline for the obama administration to get health on
be more than angst anger and not being able to respond directly. i don't want people to think we're not listening >> again i don't want to speak for daniel landry but one the outcomes i replacement is the vay brown from supervisor london breed office you don't want the city - basically, the african-american businesses on fillmore has to costa mesa come from the community and an action plan not only for sustaining businesses and that action plan has to evolve organic from the community and be prepared to the city for implementation and that was kind of at least that was kind of where i thought - this was just one meeting there will b bes again daniel landry is here and can say that again more about it. >> i have a thought think that, you know. i am not sure how much i agree with that conclusion. i'll focus on i think there are two separate issues and the reason why i haven't addressed this but we should spend time in the comedies on those topics there nodes to be another forum so those items can be addressed and not just vented. i don't want to take away from the real authorize
in conversations that get to that.y will i will leave it to the other show host to dig that up. i don't know if we have the front and the back cover. contemporary graham nash. there is a fascinating and heartbreaking story in this book about how you got introduced to the camera. your father turned you onto the camera and found himself imprisoned because of a camera and it had a profound impact on your life. tell me more about the camera story. >> he was a poor and hard- working man from the north of england. struggling with life after world war ii. was takingy photographs of me and my sister at the local zoo. he turned me on to the magic of photography when i was 10 years old. the first photograph was taken of my mother when i was 10. that was what? hadcamera that my father bought had been stolen. my father wouldn't tell. he consequently spent a year of his life in a very brutal prison in the north of england. who goes to jail for a year for a $30 camera? >> the people that can't afford good justice. of myto be the father family and the man of the house. our main breadwinner had been incarcerated.
? >> be a leader. he was annoyed by god. i don't think it's not uncommon for people to feel, politician and statesman. spin without giving away, can you tell us about the cursed? >> it really means the white upper class christian people who looked literally looked the other way when the ku klux klan was in new jersey and elsewhere. when black people were being lynched and harassed and tortured and murdered and the white leaders like woodrow wilson and many others just would not say anything about it. they wouldn't come out courageously to criticize it. they wouldn't do anything but it was basically community, see no evil, hear no evil and say no evil. so i thought there was a curse on the white race basically. >> and upton sinclair is in your book. >> upton sinclair was 26. he represents our younger generation. an interest in a quality among the races and sexes. that was also about women's race and women acquiring the vote. >> and jack london and grover cleveland. >> jack london is a friend of upton sinclair. they are both sources. >> where did future i just? >> my idea came because i c
in a large number of airports. melissa: can you tell us what to expect for the testing phase? no. >> we don't really want to. melissa: thank you so much. dressed in technology. >> in queue for having me. wrist consultant. >> it is pricey. you know, to be fair, it is in the testing phase. i don't think they necessarily know. it is an extra cost. was it worth to us. plus, we love it when you get to the other side you have to buy another bottle of water because you just read your first one. i don't know of the profit incentive is there. the setting that aside. >> principally it is personal in terms of the aesthetics of the bottles. opaque versus transparent and so forth. my concern is one based on content. he on the internet there was literally dozens of different variations rekeyed readily available house over commercial items like higher your broadside and tank. melissa: that makes me feel like all of this is meaningless. it makes a deal like the security measures we get through the airport undesigned to make us feel like something is going on. much of what they're doing is preventing to dis
covenant are doing what they can. it's a mix of anxiety but also were on holidays we don't know how it's going to know the town center piece to four hundred year old japanese pagoda bridge has been reinforced to withstand the winds last long because its high alert and one is doing what they can to protect their home to hundreds of thousands have been evacuated everyone else is told to stay in their homes in coastal towns have all been shot. i don't get their cruelty in about three hundred heat is too close by to check out the way isn't it who couldn't. and i know. in this and we have read it in the off chance that won going away liking to keep the damage the hotel. goats have been confined to fortune for coastal provinces the man is standing firm in the face of it i found this to be gold records and always greets up to six meters high. well tens of thousands of people joined by promises of the vatican earlier on today praying for the victims all got to eat ice cream in the philippines needed or wanted for toll crowds and some interesting is whether he feels placed into the philippine p
over by a dumb looking blonde. >> host: do you editorialize in your book's? >> guest: no, i don't editorialize. i think every biographer and editorialize is in what you choose to put in. and, you know, every saint has a past and every sinner has a future. i really try and be, i try and show all sides. this is why i love biography, because you were telling the history of the time and you're trying to give a nuanced, complex picture which is what most people are. >> host: few women in history you right at that the power to stop the world simply by getting married. for five years the widow of john f. kennedy had been the house object of people's admiration and overwhelming gifts. >> guest: i wrote that in 1978. we're sitting here in 2013, and i would stand by that. >> host: did you like jackie kennedy on nasa's after you are finished? >> guest: yes. i think it to go into these books, if not liking her subject, respecting your subject. and i came out of that book with real respect for this woman. she was strong and she was a great mother. and she -- i didn't realize until years and
pills were given to the swedish ambassador through beijing. they don't know if he got them. hopefully, they'll find out later today. >> always great to see you, bob. thanks. >>> now to the red-hot night of music. at the american music awards. big names. huge honors. performances that brought down the house. abc's cecilia vega was there for it all. ♪ ♪ carry me >> reporter: it was ladies' night at the amas. from katy perry's over-the-top show opener. to miley's closing number, complete with a lip-synching cat. ♪ i came in like a wrecking ball ♪ >> reporter: lady gaga rode in on a human-powered horse. and then performed a presidential duet with r. kelly in their on stage oval office. the big winners, taylor swift, taking home four trophies, including artist of the year. >> you got the big one. >> i didn't even think about that yet. this is just so cool. >> reporter: justin timberlake celebrated a big night with three amas, including best pop rock male artist. >> this means so much to me. thank you. >> reporter: on the red carpet, katy showed off the bling. i have to see this rin
the earth. >> excuse me, just in terms of experience so far with availability at stations -- i know you don't want it to be empty so in terms of redistribution and overall management how is that going? >> looks like it's going well. my understanding is it's met all of the contractual obligations in terms of not exceeding certain performance measures but we've heard from certain members of the public that there are times where they were un able to find a bicycle and so you know we're working with the vendor to improve performance there but i don't think there's any contractual issues there it is challenging and even 2 months after launch still getting the hang of things and we also have in our warehouse a number of docks and we'll address some of those issues. >> would that about for the additional 150 bikes we're going to be getting? >> well, we're going to get more docks but right now we have docks that aren't being used so we could potentially roll those out ahead of time. >> but if you don't have the bikes to fill how would that happen? >> there are actually a few bikes that haven't been
. the vatican asked catholics everywhere for their opinions on major social topics that warns don't expect a rapid change of position the us state is sending to the polls in the first major round in action since preston track obama was returned to the white house announced yet the new york democrat was elected this man for the first time since nineteen eighteen ninety. though the dusty and cruised to victory in a one of the most liberal political platforms in us. it included tax rises for the wealthy. the new jesse's the man tipped to be a possible republican presidential candidate in twenty sixteen chris christie was the city re elected as governor. already a puppy that figo often astounding as the price is off to see if the stillness and eight christy sort of role political appeal distancing himself from the extremes of the conservative tea party movements. and isn't in yet democrats in the sinai at the clintons tearing the car lift one by the narrowest of margins against his republican rival confounding pitching and isabelle was the swing states. on an estate tuesday's results could pro
in every city capital city in europe because the prices so high and it don't live in iraq you are ruining it is that they are though and it stuck buying because these people run stapleton and they will do something eventually its protest against the san marino. the deacon and industry and we know that it can achieve dramatic things in france especially with history about it so we are any doctor in this way was the same and the prefects and i got as a cross front of the right of the great and am about about six raced inside to see if they say that an in ad that that the situation is is it is becoming an attendant that i need societies rife with incentives aspiration and aaron there is a bit of a people under one roof appointment is the month so it's assumed that the wind because was too sleepy. i'm reading some years ago the ambition of the majority of french own people. was it over the phone to him as a government employee. under the same thing a few months ago people want job security they will take risks. those who don't take risks. don't get money from banks. some years ago to the stor
,000 pound satellite to hit earth. don dahler has the latest. and jeff pegues on the nation's newest college football powerhouse, which is also the country's first university for the deaf. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news." >> jeff: good evening, everyone, i'm jeff glor with a western edition of the broadcast. and every hour with every new image we see the toll seems to get worse. a country of 96 million people hit by a typhoon of enormous power. this is what it looks like in the philippines, with the police chief in tacloban says up to 10,000 are dead. there was understandable chaos there. we noticed this picture of an owner standing outside his store with a gun trying to keep looters away. as american forces head in to help tonight here's what haiyan looks like from space. you can see the enormous area the storm still covers even though its wind speeds are down significantly. we begin with seth doane in beijing. >> hundreds of thousands of filipinos are coming to grips with the devastating impact from haiyan, the storm's heavy winds turned entire neighborhoods into
'll contact you don't talk about what freedom charity. off to buy had received a call from winning side to go by with dana held against their will but an address in london for more than thirty years. for further investigation. we were able to identify the house with light were being held. with the help of sins to confess negotiations contacted for the charity three women. eight sixteen o one year old from malaysia fifty seven year old from islands. and it fits the role which each woman. roll rescued. new polls for a woodland walk slightly traumatized and what i can see places like that. with light green eye. now the acp scorsese human trafficking unit says he's never seen anything of this magnitude before. so i expect our correspondent in london they didn't expect you and you tell me the women discovered a few days ago. you'd be hoping to be revealed on how that applies to cool. i'm just a few weeks again and it was actually a result of a report on british television that the nra a team. but we can tell that to a breaking news story on the other three women full report on which tv which that
's could he. because this is like making a cake without eggs when you don't include black people at the table we're talking about the birthing right of a project intended like being, you know, at the show down at the last alley month this is the last fight for the property in our area and it needs to be taken serious. i've been in supervisors meetings it's an afterthought when it comes to our community. notwithstanding i hate to see us fighting amongst each other because someone may get a crumb on tuesday and a promotion on wednesday so i'm not here to knock anyone i'm here to say we've got to find a way to make sure the community it involved in moving forward >> (calling names). >> hello. i happened to be part of two organizations here. i've worked with two of them the jazz heritage center and at the shipyard. for the last year and a half or so i've put together exhibits in the lush likening like gallery that have been wonderful in the community. it brings artists local artists to a community where people don't have the opportunity to see how this actively make a living doing
to london in the morning, meaning if they don't come to a decision tonight both sides will likely have to come back and start all over again. >> axelrod: margaret bran an, thank you. we've been hearing about an 85-year-old man merrill newman from california who is being held in north korea. a month ago, newman, a tourist, was pulled from a plane on the runway just before headeg home from north korea. as terrell brown reports, his family still has no idea wheny he's been detained or when he might be released. >> reporter: merrill newman is 85 years old with a heart condition. his son, jeff, says it's been more than three weeks since anyone has heard from him. >> we've been in regular contact with the state department since the beginning of the detention, but we don't have any new information. >> reporter: newman, a korean war veteran, went to the country on a cite seeing tour with a friend last month. he was arrested after boarding his flight home to pal bradshaw, california. robert carlin is a cbs news analyst. >> why they would hold an american citizen at exactly the time they're tryi
been secret facilities. that's why we don't take anything at face value. >> reporter: this deal is a confidence building measure. it buys time to broker a more complete agreement that addresses things like destroying all of iran's nuclear fuel and giving access to all of either facilities. basically the hard part is just beginning. >> margaret, thank you. >>> eric cantor is the man responsible for bringing any additional sanctions to a vote in the house. he calls this deal a mistake. congressman cantor is in rich mopp mond, virginia. congressman, good morning. >> good morning. >> you heard the secretary of state say this is good because it expands the time that iran will have capacity to make a nuclear weapon, there is more inspection and some restriction 20% will have to be changed. why isn't that a good deal to freeze things and delay? >> charlie, i think this deal, this interim deal with iran, is in fact dangerous. it is a deal which brings iran closer to becoming a nuclear power. this deal that has been negotiated by the secretary of state frankly falls well short of the u.n
they don't need or if there's a false prove. somebody shouldn't get a mastectomy by not checking with a doctor would they? >> well it's a big country. i wouldn't say never. what about a b rc 1 or 2 mutation, i'm not at high risk of breast cancer, thank god i don't have to get those mammograms rmammograms anymore. well, if you've got a mutation it's more like 80%. if you don't have the mutation it goes down to 11.79%. without somebody to explain what this means? me know americans are not very good with percentages because the lotteries are failure irk, the possibility for danger is real. i think it's a combination of the clinical validity being really absent in this stuff and the absence of a trained intermediary. that's what makes this worry worrisome. >> i see ron is headaching his head, go ahead ron. >> if you look at the breast cancer page that they offer at 23 and me, they are extremely careful to explain these risks. we should point out with regard to false negative testing, this was, frequent the test for hiv virus basically it has a 1 in 12 false positive rate, false negat
number of packages bottom line. after the holiday. this year that they don't express company time to post it for the first time going to be shipping packages on the holiday. over the company publicly and i'm still not provide the level of the patient to walk it other privately owned express companies do the hype reimbursement for losing or damaging a package is only two hundred u s route thirty two us dollars. also there won't be any assurance and made available for the package the packages of dr and most privately owned companies. the offer to reimburse cleaned people to the value of the cost of the package. of course with the maximum value on to claim the hundred us dollars the defensive packages without insurance the insured amount can reach three hundred twenty three thousand two hundred us dollars. consequently the different vendors that i can approach got a lot of net users question the parody of the company the key of bumble my perspective standing with the generation of online shoppers. one joe dailey tiny budget airline will offer non human like and want to the shanghai based pri
in their decision making. >> washington has become a place driven by money and power. and the poor don't have money by definition, and they don't have a lot of power. the idea that if you have to cut $40 billion from the agriculture budget, you would cut all $40 billion for food stamps and nothing from affluent cotton farmers or rice farmers. cooperate they go without so mothers could feed their family? so it's not a close call. >> what is not a close call is the growing income gap separating the wealthy from the rest. >> the disparity between the wealthiest 1% and the other 99% is wider in the u.s. than any other developed country. for instance, the richest 400 individuals own more wealth than the bottom 150 million. economists say that's one reason the american dream is beyond the reach of so many americans. >> so essentially, although we've seen productivity rise dramatically over the last two decades, workers' wages have been flat. if you look at that graph about when productivity and wages separated, what else happened at that time? union membership plummeted. unions were a great equalizing in
of america. you don't snitch on your friends. it is part of street life. his life would have been more difficult if he told the police who it was. been muchould have more difficult, but he stood up for what he believed in and it made me realize that justice is possibly an item that can be bought and sold. tavis: you are on to the question i want to ask now. what did you learn about the notion of justice and how malleable it might be? >> justice was a commodity and that poor people could not afford it and rich people can. it is the reason why many rich people don't go to jail for all crimes committed. lawyersan't afford good and to be able to burden the system, you are headed to jail. i always struggle to support the underdog. i have always been for the team that is two points behind. let me jump forward and i will come right back. there is so much in this book that i can't do justice to. experience inform your songwriting years down the road? you have been rich over the years speaking to humanity of all kinds of people. i am getting a sense of what that did to put you on the road years
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